OUR MISSION IS TO ELEVATE AND CHANGE THE NARRATIVE
THROUGH KNOWLEDGE TO END SYSTEMIC RACISM AND DISENFRANCHISEMENT
As a sustainable brand owned by a Queer Afro-Latina, we're vocal on racism existing within sustainable fashion and around the world. Sustainable brands priding themselves to conserving the world are ignoring the voices of BIPOC + Queer communities while continuing the cycle of the white savior coming to save the melanin communities. Consumers are the driving force to demand transparency from sustainable brands who are choosing to stay silent or jumping on the trend. By supporting authentic businesses who are walking the talk and the driving force to end White Supremacy, social injustice, and oppression of the BIPOC + Queer communities - from the very beginning. Fighting racism is not a trend when our lives and businesses are in imperial.
We've created an extensive resource just for you or for anyone who wants to educate themselves on the real history of systemic racism in America unlearn the white fallacy of US history. Becoming an Ally takes proactive and inspirational actions when facing racism and discrimination against any human being - you can start with this guide by clicking on any title and a pop-up below with educational data to learn more.
Let's start by normalizing and seeing the beauty in becoming COMFORTABLE WITH UNLEARNING to evolve in life. Being an ALLY is an ongoing commitment, our lives depends on the unity of humanity coming together; in order, to fight racism and discrimination.
Your life is precious, please don't let anyone take YOUR POWER away! Call 911, if you need help now!
Racial injustice and discrimination leads to self-harm and suicide, if we don't have a support system to run to. If you or you know of someone whose life is in imperil, please note that you're not alone and there's a community one call or one text away who'll welcome you with open arms.
Click on any of organizations name to find out more about them.
Anywhere in World
Self Care click here
The Trevor Project
Text START to 678-78
Anywhere in the World
Sage Elder LGBTQ+
Anywhere in the World
Call Black Line for BIPOC + LGBTQIA 24/7/365
National Suicide Helpline Native Americans & Asians
The Center for Native American Youth
We the people have the rights to equality under the law of the land no matter our gender, race, color, familial status, religion, national origin, disability status. The Department of Justice serves as checks and balance in all three sectors: Federal, State and Local both public and private municipalities.
So whats protected: Housing, Employment, School, Voting, Business, Healthcare, Human Trafficking, Gender Identity, Language, Applying for Credit Loan, and so much more. The Department of Justice duty is to protect and sue any individual, organization both in the public and private sector - who violate any civil rights laws.
If you believe that someones or your rights are being violated CLICK HERE TO START A REPORT and make sure to write down the report number as you'll need it when following up with DOJ.
To Follow Up on a submitted report Contact Legal Services Corporation at lsc.gov/find-legal-aid or call (202) 295-1500.Or visit www.findlegalhelp.org or call (800) 285-2221 to find a lawyer through the American Bar Association.
What happens when the one we call to protect us fail to protect us or we witness police misconduct or hate crimes? In 2019, Police misconduct cost taxpayers over $300mil for excessive and often times illegal use of force, sexual misconduct, failure to intervene, theft, false arrest, failing to render medical assistance or pose a substantial risk of harm to the person in custody.
Who's protected: The law protects ALL persons whether citizen or non-citizen.
So who can you report: police officers, jailers, correctional officers, probation officers, prosecutors, judges, and other federal, state and local law enforcement officials weather on or off duty as long as they claim to be acting in his or her official duty.
Use this form to report any Police Misconduct, Hate Crime, Cyber Crime. Terrorist Crime and Human Trafficking crime to the FBI, CLICK HERE TO START A REPORT
File the report to the Department of Justice, CLICK HERE TO START A REPORT
It couldn't be anymore clearer than this!
"No State shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States; nor shall any State deprive any person of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; NOR DENY TO ANY PERSON within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws."
"Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances."
Under this amendment we have the right to criticize our government when it fails all if its people, protest on the streets, submit any petitions to the government regarding our reasoning of decent and allow the gov't to make right a wrong.
The federal, state or local government may not restrict or censor your speech if its taking place on your property, public property, likely in front of government buildings as long as you're not interrupting the design purpose of the building, you may not obstruct car nor pedestrian traffic. You have the right to march on the sidewalks, streets with proper permits, if you don't have one police officers may ask you to move to the sidewalk or the side of the street for safety reasons but can't arrest for exercising your rights, nor tell you to stop recording, or handover any recordings or pictures without a proper warrant.
What to do if you're stopped by the police while protesting:
- Stay calm. Make sure to keep your hands visible. Don’t argue, resist, or obstruct the police, even if you believe they are violating your rights. Point out that you are not disrupting anyone else’s activity and that the First Amendment protects your actions.
- Ask if you are free to leave. If the officer says yes, calmly walk away.If you are under arrest, you have a right to ask why. Otherwise, say you wish to remain silent and ask for a lawyer immediately.
- Don’t say anything or sign anything without a lawyer.
- You have the right to make a local phone call, and if you’re calling your lawyer, police are not allowed to listen.
- You never have to consent to a search of yourself or your belongings. If you do explicitly consent, it can affect you later in court.
- Police may “pat down” your clothing if they suspect you have a weapon and may search you after an arrest.
- Police officers may not confiscate or demand to view your photographs or video without a warrant, nor may they delete data under any circumstances. However, they may order citizens to cease activities that are truly interfering with legitimate law enforcement operations.
What to do if police violate your rights:
- Take pictures and videos at the time of occurrence
- Photograph any injuries
- Obtain contact information of any witnesses
- Write down everything you remember, police officers badges, patrol car numbers, and the agency they work for.
- Once you have all this crucial information click on Report Police Misconduct tab to file a report with Department of Justice and FBI to open an investigation
What's Protected under Freedom of Speech:
- Not to speak (specifically, the right not to salute the flag). West Virginia Board of Education v. Barnette, 319 U.S. 624 (1943).
- Of students to wear black armbands to school to protest a war (“Students do not shed their constitutional rights at the schoolhouse gate.”). Tinker v. Des Moines, 393 U.S. 503 (1969).
- To use certain offensive words and phrases to convey political messages. Cohen v. California, 403 U.S. 15 (1971).
- To contribute money (under certain circumstances) to political campaigns. Buckley v. Valeo, 424 U.S. 1 (1976).
- To advertise commercial products and professional services (with some restrictions). Virginia Board of Pharmacy v. Virginia Consumer Council, 425 U.S. 748 (1976); Bates v. State Bar of Arizona, 433 U.S. 350 (1977).
- To engage in symbolic speech, (e.g., burning the flag in protest). Texas v. Johnson, 491 U.S. 397 (1989); United States v. Eichman, 496 U.S. 310 (1990).
If your state is violating your 1st Amendment, please CLICK HERE to Submit A Report to the DOJ to start a Civil Rights investigation.
So what's not protected under the Free Speech Amendment is "To incite actions that would harm others."
Learn what's protected and whats not protected under the 1st Amendment: What Does Free Speech Mean?
Find out more regarding Rights of Protestors, Employee Speech + Whistleblowers, Student Speech + Privacy, Internet Speech, and more on ACLU
No government or person has the right to discriminate anyone for their race, sex, gender orientation, physical abilities or color for the sole reason- it's written in the US Constitution and it's morally wrong. Amendment 14 is one of the most important text in the Constitution before any other.
"All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside. No State shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States; nor shall any State deprive any person of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws."
Not only does it protect us but it prohibits any insurrection against the United States by holding civilians, any government officials (Presidents, Judges, Police Officers, Senators, Mayors, Governors, House Representatives, Military, ie.,) accountable.
Thanks to the 14th two landmark acts were passed the Civil Rights Acts of 1964 and Voting Rights Acts of 1965.
If your state is violating your 14th Amendment, please CLICK HERE to Submit A Report to the DOJ to start a Civil Rights investigation.
Learn what's protected and not protected under the 14th Amendment
One of the most powerful articles written to protect the rights of all humans. It's self-evident to prevalent times to serve as reminder when the government, elected officials and institutions fail to provide equality, protection under the law and prove to be destructive - we the people hold the sole power to alter it or abolish it to form a new government that's inclusive and that shall not deprive or cause suffrage to any living being in the USA. Learn it and memorize it.
"We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.--That to secure these rights, Governments are instituted among Men, deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed, --That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government, laying its foundation on such principles and organizing its powers in such form, as to them shall seem most likely to effect their Safety and Happiness. Prudence, indeed, will dictate that Governments long established should not be changed for light and transient causes; and accordingly all experience hath shewn, that mankind are more disposed to suffer, while evils are sufferable, than to right themselves by abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed. But when a long train of abuses and usurpations, pursuing invariably the same Object evinces a design to reduce them under absolute Despotism, it is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such Government, and to provide new Guards for their future security..."
Declaration of Independence ˿
As Justice Antonin Scalia wrote in the case of Reno v. Flores in 1993, "it is well established that the Fifth Amendment entitles aliens to due process of law in deportation proceedings.”
The first misconception that non-citizens (undocumented or documented) aren't entitled to constitutionals rights in the U.S., couldn't be further from the truth. Within the Constitution the term "person" or people" are used instead of "citizen" which means those laws apply to every human within the US soil.
The second misconception is that non-citizens pay zero in taxes. In a 2019 report from the Institution on New American Economy reported non-citizens paid over $492.4 billion and undocumented non-citizens paid over $30.6 billion in federal, state and local taxes. Recognizing their spending power is crucial to the US economy funds our healthcare, education, police force, fire department, military and other public services. Overstating the importance undocumented non-citizens don't qualify and will never receive social security, medicaid, medicare, welfare.
The third misconception non-citizens (undocumented or documented) are criminals. In a 2021 report from the United States Sentencing Commission reported 53.8% federal offenders were committed by U.S. Citizens and "Most noncitizen offenders committed an immigration offense (80.7% of non-citizens), while citizens most commonly committed a drug trafficking offense (37.8% of citizens)."
The last misconception non-citizens (undocumented or documented) are lazy and stealing our jobs. Not only is this statement egregious but not factual by all accounts. According to a 2020 report from the U.S. Bureau Labor of Statistics- foreign workers only account for 17.4% of the workforce in the US. Millions of businesses are funded and started by non-citizens, restoring communities through job creations, employing locals at far higher rates compared to the U.S. population overall. "Today, millions of American workers are employed at immigrant-founded and immigrant-owned companies" per the Institution on New American Economy. A total of 3.24 million non-citizen are entrepreneurs which generates $88.5 billion in the U.S. economy.
Yick Wo v. Hopkins (1886)
The Court said that unequal application of a law violated the rights of a Chinese immigrant by challenging the 14th Amendment and Equal Protection Clause.
Plyler v. Doe
Equal Protection Clause protects undocumented non-citizen children may attend and receive an education in the U.S.
Taking it to the streets is protected by our 1st Amendment, click here to join a protest in your community.
1) Have an open and unbiased conversation with family and friends who can educate you on how to be anti-racist. White silence is harmful and complacency that needs to be addressed within yourself, circle, workplace or anywhere you witness an injustice occuring. Theres NOTHING more uncomfortable in comparison to experiencing racism firsthand. It's time to SPEAK UP NOW!
2) Click on these 7 courses to learn how be Anti-Racist, when we support each other we all win:
Racism in Policing Course by ACLU
Anti-Racism Course 1 - University of Boulder Colorado by Shawn O'Neal and Jennifer Ho
#dothework by Rachel Cargle
Anti Racism & Diversity
Matters by Nova Reid
The Boukman Academy
Spiritual Activism For Fighting & Healing White Supremacy by Rachel Ricketts
Good Ancestor Academy by Layla F. Saad
I'm Still Here by Austin Channing Brown
Unity Over Comfort by Monique Melton
3) Read "Be A Better Ally" by Tsedale M. Melaku, Angie Beeman, David G. Smith, and W. Brad Johnson from the Harvard Business Review
4) Learn about the USA incarceration by race here
5) Learn about mapping police killings by race in the USA here
6) Click on Shop and support black businesses, More, More, More, More
7) Click on Shop and support LGBTQIA Businesses, More, More, More, More
8) Click on Shop and support Afro-Latina businesses, More, More, More, More, More, More, More
Some of these actions below may require you to Call your state representatives or to Sign a petition and Share it through out all your social platforms, texts, emails, it's that simple.
Pass the Emmett Till Anti-Lynching Act
The Crown Act
Free Britney Spears End The Conservatorship
Abolish the Filibuster
The Indigenous Foundation
End Police Brutality - Call Your Representatives
Tell Congress:End the Global Gag Rule — for good!
Abortion is Essential Health Care
Sign the petition: I believe abortion is a human right. We must protect abortion access.
Stop Abortion Ban in KS
Nullify the Texas "Heartbeat" Abortion law
Legalize Abortion in Namibia
Stop Tennessee Abortion Bill
Women's Rights: My Body, My Choice in GA
Save Women's Lives, Decriminalize Abortion Now!
Have the Anti-Abortion Ad Removed from Sudbury City Buses!
dnstudents4life to be removed as a club at DNHS
Stop Dangerous Abortion Bans in South Carolina
Bring Palestine to the Map
Say No to Facebook Anti-Palestine Censorship
Stop Jerusalem Expulsions
Muslim Lives Matter
Cancel Student Debt
Stop Asian Hate
Missing and Murdered Indigenous Womxn Epidemic
Support Equality Act
Create Gabriel's Law to Protect Abused Children
Protect Trans Kids in FL
Protect Trans Kids in TX
Protect Trans Kids in AL
Protect Trans in Hungary
Ban Conversion Therapy in SC
Ban Conversion Therapy in OH
Justice for Dominique Fells
End Tennessee Ban on Critical Race Theory in Schools
Teach Critical Race Theory in Oklahoma
Change Keller High School's Offensive Mascot
End Line 3 Construction
End TMT Telescope Mauna Kea
Tell Warren Buffett to Move Forward with Klamath Dam Removal Agreement
Tell DeSantis to Pass Police Training Reform in FL
Tell Nancy Pelosi We Want Police Reform NOW
Black Lives Matter Petitions
Petitions to Change the Law
Demand the House Ban Fracking Act
Donate to the following non-profit social justice organizations by click on the titles:
Grassroots Law Project
Know Your Rights Camp
The Crown Act
GoFundMe: Stop Asian Hate
GoFundMe: Justice & Equality
The Sphinx Org.
My Brother's Keeper Initiative
Girls for Gender Equality
Black Girl Smile
Brown Girls Do Ballet
The Thurgood Marshall College Fund
The National Black Child Development Fund
Say Her Name Campaign
Advance Black Transgender Equality
The Audre Lorde Project
The Marsha P. Johnson Foundation
Black Trans Femmes in the Arts
The Art Hoe Collection
Time's Up Foundation
The Bail Project
The Urban Garden Initiative
TransGender Law Center
Race & Equality
Soul Fire Farm
Northeast Farmers of Color Land Trust
The Boukman Academy
Families Belong Together
Keep Families Together
Safe Passage Project
Kids In Of Defense
The Young Center
Click on the Book titles to find out more.
AntiRacist Baby by Ibram X Kendi
A Kids Book About Racism by Jelani Memory
A Kids Book About Systemic Racism by Jordan Thierry
A Kids Book About White Privilege by Ben Sand
A Kids Book About Feminism by Emma Mcilroy
A Kids Book About Disabilities by Kristine Napper
A Kids Book About Body Image by Rebecca Alexander
A Kids Book About Gender by Dale Mueller
The Youngest Marcher: The True Story of Audrey Faye Hendricks, a Young Civil Right Activist by Cynthia Levinson
The Day You Begin by Jacquelin Woodson
Goggles by Ezra Jack Keats
Los Discos de Abuela by Eric Velasquez
Lola by Junot Diaz
El Dia En Que Descrubes Quien Eres by Jacquelin Woodson
The Story of John Lewis by Tonya Leslie
De Adonde Eres by Yamile Saied Mendez
If Dominican Were A Color by Sili Recio
Sonadoras by Yuyi Morales
La Frontera by Deborah Mills
Histories of the Transgender Child by Jules Gill-Peterson
Queer Here, There, Everywhere by Sarah Prager
A Queer History of the United States for Young People by Michael Bronski
Rainbow Revolutionaries : Fifty LGBTQ+ People Who Made History by Sarah Prager
We Are Everywhere by Matthew Reimer
Fearless Trailblazers 11 Latinos Who Made US History by Naibe Reynoso
Courageous History Makers: 11 Women from Latin America Who Changed the World by Naibe Reynoso
Kids on The March 15 Stories of Speaking Out, Protesting and Fighting for Justice
by Michael Long
Eight Days: A Story of Haiti by Edwidge Danticat and Alix Delinois
Pelo Bueno by Yolanda Arroyo Pizarro
Tan to Tamarind: Poems about the Color Brown by Malathai Iyengar and Jamel Akib
Black Heroes by Arlisha Norwood
Same, Same But Different by Jenny Sue Kostecki-Shaw
Other Words for Home by Jasmine Warga
When Stars are Stattered by Victoria Jamieson
Stamped by Jason Reynolds & Ibram X Kendi
A Young People's History of the United States: Columbus to the War on Terror
by Howard Zinn and Rebecca Stefoff
Ancestor Approved: Intertribal Stories for Kids by Cynthia Leitich Smith
The Very First Americans by Cara Ashrose
We are Grateful: Otsaliheliga by Tracee Sorell
Stolen Words by Melanie Florence
Racism and Intolerance by Louise Spilbury and Hanane Kai
Everything You Wanted to Know about Indians But Were Afraid to Ask by
The Proudest Bue: A Story of Hijab and Family by Ibtihaj Muhammad
and S.K. Ali
The Name Jar by Yangsook Choi
The Most Beautiful Things by Kao Kalia Yang
Eyes That Kiss In the Corners by Joanna Ho
Natsumi’s Song of Summer by Paul Weston and Misa Saburi
It Began With A Page by Kyo Maclear
Landed by Milly Lee, My Name Is Yoon by Helen Recorvits
My Grandfather's Journey by Allen Say
Heather Has Two Mommies by Leslea Newman
Daddy, Papa and Me by Leslea Newman
I Am Jazz by Jazz Jennings and Jessica Herthel
This Day In June by Gayle E. Pitman
When Aidan Became A Brother by Kyle Lukoff
A Family Is a Family Is a Family by Sara O'Leary
This Is How It Always Was by Laurie Frankel
Julian The Mermaid by Jessica Love
I Am Mala by Malala Yousafzai
Trans Kids: Being Gendered in the Twenty-First Century by Ted Meadow
Dear Martin by Nic Stone
About Turning 15 on the Road to Freedom by Lynda Blackmon Lowery
1919 by Martin W. Sandler
I Am Whole: A Multi-Racial Children's Book Celebrating Diversity, Language, Race and Culture by Shola Oz
Crescent Moons and Pointed Minarets: A Muslim Book of Shapes by Hena Khan
Deep in the Sahara by Kelly Cunnane
Golden Domes and Silver Lanterns: A Muslim Book of Colors by Hena Khan
Lailah's Lunchbox: A Ramadan Story by Reem Faruqi
Under My Hijab by Hena Khan
Click on the Book titles to find out more.
History Reading List on Palestine
On Tyranny: Twenty Lessons From the Twentieth Century by Timothy Snyder
The Color of Law: A Forgotten History of How Our Government Segregated America by Richard Rothstein
A Colony in a Nation by Chris Hayes
Just Mercy: A Story of Justice and Redemption by Bryan Stevenson
Barracoon: The Story of the Last "Black Cargo" by Zora Neale Hurston and Alice Walker
Whistling Vivaldi: How Stereotypes Affect Us and What We Can Do (Issues of Our Time) by Claude M. Steele
Slavery: Not Forgiven, Never Forgotten - The Most Powerful Slave Narratives, Historical Documents & Influential Novels: The Underground Railroad, Memoirs of Frederick Douglass, 12 Years a Slave, Uncle Tom's Cabin, History of Abolitionism, Lynch Law, Civil by Frederick Douglass, Harriet Jacobs, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Mark Twain, Lydia Maria Child
Slave Breeding: Sex, Violence, and Memory in African American History by Gregory D. Smithers
Lynching in the West: 1850–1935 (a John Hope Franklin Center Book) by Ken Gonzales-Day
Playing in the Dark: Whiteness and the Literary Imagination by Toni Morrison
Caste (Oprah's Book Club): The Origins of Our Discontents by Isabel Wilkerson
Freedom Is a Constant Struggle: Ferguson, Palestine, and the Foundations of a Movement by Angela Y. Davis
Between the World and Me by Ta-Nehisi Coates
The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness by Michelle Alexander
Medical Apartheid: The Dark History of Medical Experimentation on Black Americans from Colonial Times to the Present by Harriet A. Washington
Killing the Black Body: Race, Reproduction, and the Meaning of Liberty by Dorothy Roberts
Slavery By Another Name: The Re-Enslavement of Black Americans from the Civil War to World War II by Douglas A. Blackmon
Sister Outsider by Audre Lourde
The Black Civil War Soldier: A Visual History of Conflict and Citizenship by Deborah Willis
Transgender History, second edition: The Roots of Today's Revolution, Edition 2 by Susan Stryker
Gay New York: Gender, Urban Culture, and the Making of the Gay Male World, 1890-1940 by George Chauncey
Black on Both Sides A Racial History of Trans Identity by C. Riley Snorton
Pleasure Activism: The Politics of Feeling Good by Adrienne Maree Brown
Not Straight, Not White by Kevin Mumford
Me and White Supremacy by Layla F. Saad
How to Be an Antiracist by Ibram X. Kendi
So You Want to Talk About Race by Ijeoma Oluo
Biased: Uncovering the Hidden Prejudice That Shapes What We See, Think, and Do by Jennifer L. Eberhardt PhD
I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings by Maya Angelou
Before The Pioneers by Andrew K. Frank
Through The Darkness to Light by Jeanine Michna-Bales
Fascism What It Is And How To Fight It by Leon Trotsky
The Deviant's War: The Homosexual vs. the United States of America by Eric Cervini
Four Hundred Souls: A Community History of African America, 1619-2019 by Ibram X. Kendi
Black Women in White America: A Documentary History by Gerda Lerner
The Racial Healing Book by Anneliese A. Singh PhD LPC
How to Hide an Empire: A History of the Greater United States by Daniel Immerwahr
Emergent Strategy: Shaping Change, Changing Worlds by Adrienne Maree Brown
Are Prisons Obsolete? by Angela Y. Davis
Hiding in Plain Sight: The Invention of Donald Trump and the Erosion of America by Sarah Kendzior
Our Time Is Now: Power, Purpose, and the Fight for a Fair America by Stacey Abrams
We Keep Us Safe: Building Secure, Just, and Inclusive Communities by Zach Norris
Locking Up Our Own: Crime and Punishment in Black America by James Forman Jr
Just Mercy (Movie Tie-In Edition): A Story of Justice and Redemption by Bryan Stevenson
Until We Reckon: Violence, Mass Incarceration, and a Road to Repair by Danielle Sered
Rise of the Warrior Cop: The Militarization of America's Police Forces by Radley Balko
Five Days: The Fiery Reckoning of an American City by Wes Moore and Erica L Green
Automating Inequality: How High Tech Tools Profile, Police, and Punish the Poor by Virginia Eubanks
Solitary by Albert Woodfox
The Color Of Crime, 2nd Edition by Kathe Russell Brown
Arbitrary Justice: The Power of the American Prosecutor by Angela J. Davis
Have Black Lives Ever Mattered? by Mumia Abu Jamal
Surviving Autocracy by Masha Gessen
Fight The Power: African Americans and The Long History Of Police Brutality In New York City by Clarence Taylor
Listen, We Need to Talk: How to Change Attitudes about LGBT Rights by Brian F. Harrison and Melissa R. Michelson
The Gay Revolution: The Story of the Struggle by Lillian Faderman
White Awake: An Honest Look at What It Means to Be White by Daniel Hill
Dragged Off: Refusing to Give Up My Seat on the Way to the American Dream (Social Injustice and Racism in America) by Dr. David Dao
The Making of Asian America by Erika Lee
Minor Feelings by Cathy Park Hong
Yellow Peril! by John Kuo Wei Tchen and Dylan Yeats
Myth of the Model Minority: Asian Americans Facing Racism, Second Edition by Rosalind S. Chou
Asian American Dreams: The Emergence of an American People by Helen Zia
Yellow: Race in America Beyond Black and White by Frank H. Wu
America for Americans: A History of Xenophobia in the United States by Erika Lee
We Gon' Be Alright: Notes on Race and Resegregation by Jeff Chang
The Myth of the Model Minority by Rosalind S. Chou and Joe R. Feagin
All You Can Ever Know by Nicole Chung
I Hotel by Karen Tei Yamashita
Native Speaker by Chang-Rae Lee
Go Home! by Rowan Hisayo Buchanan
The Best We Could Do: An Illustrated Memoir by Thi Bui
The Displaced: Refugee Writers on Refugee Lives by Viet Thanh Nguyen
Unsettled: Cambodian Refugees in the New York City Hyperghetto by Eric Tang
They Called Us Enemy by George Takei
Sexual Naturalization: Asian Americans and Miscegenation by Susan Koshy
No-No Boy by John Okada
Contagious Divides: Epidemics and Race in San Francisco's Chinatown by Nayan Shah
Haunting the Korean Diaspora: Shame, Secrecy, and the Forgotten War by Grace M. Cho
Farewell to Manzanar: A True Story of Japanese American Experience During and After the World War II Internment
by Jeanne Wakatsuki Houston
Impossible Subjects: Illegal Aliens and the Making of Modern America by Mae M. Ngai
Black, Brown, Yellow, and Left: Radical Activism in Los Angeles by Laura Pulido
The Latinos of Asia: How Filipino Americans Break the Rules of Race by Anthony Christian Ocampo
Q & A: Queer in Asian America by David L. Eng
Positively No Filipinos Allowed: Building Communities and Discourse by Antonio Tiongson
Surviving Genocide: Native Nations and the United States from the American Revolution to Bleeding Kansas by Jeffrey Ostler
Silencing the Past (20th anniversary edition): Power and the Production of History by Michel-Rolph Trouillot
Slavery at Sea: Terror, Sex, and Sickness in the Middle Passage (New Black Studies Series) by Sowande M Mustakeem
Shadows at Dawn: A Borderlands Massacre and the Violence of History by Karl Jacoby
From Victims to Suspects: Muslim Women Since 9/11 by Shakira Hussein
Demystifying Shariah by Sumbul Ali-Karamali
A History of Islam in 21 Women by Hossein Kamaly
Keeping It Halal: The Everyday Lives of Muslim American Teenage Boys by John O'Brien
US-Imposed Post-9/11 Muslim Holocaust & Muslim Genocide by Gideon Polya
The Princess and the Prophet: The Secret History of Magic, Race, and Moorish Muslims in America by Jacob Dorman
Servants of Allah: African Muslims Enslaved in the Americas by Sylviane A. Diouf
Muslim Cool: Race, Religion, and Hip Hop in the United States by Su'ad Abdul Khabeer
The Practice of Islam in America: An Introduction by Edward E. Curtis and Edward E. Curtis IV
The Autobiography of Malcolm X by Malcolm X, Alex Haley and Attallah Shabazz
Black Star, Crescent Moon: The Muslim International and Black Freedom Beyond America by Sohail Daulatzai
Being Muslim: A Cultural History of Women of Color in American Islam by Sylvia Chan-Malik
Afro-Latin American Studies: An Introduction by Alejandro de la Fuente
Afro-Latin America, 1800-2000 by George Reid Andrews
The Afro-Latin@ Reader: History and Culture in the United States by Tanya Katerí Hernández
An African American and Latinx History of the United States by Paul Ortiz
Manteca! An Anthology of Afro-Latin@ Poets by Melissa Castillo-Garsow
Afro-Latino Voices: Narratives from the Early Modern Ibero-Atlantic World, 1550-1812 by Kathryn Joy McKnight and Leo J. Garofalo
Decolonizing Diasporas: Radical Mappings of Afro-Atlantic Literature by Yomaira C Figueroa-Vásquez
Lose Your Mother: A Journey Along the Atlantic Slave Route by Saidiya Hartman
The Young Lords: A Radical History by Johanna Fernández
Divided by Faith: Evangelical Religion and the Problem of Race in America by Michael O. Emerson and Christian Smith
Diasporic Blackness: The Life and Times of Arturo Alfonso Schomburg by Vanessa K. Valdés
Neither Enemies nor Friends: Latinos, Blacks, Afro-Latinos by Suzanne Oboler and A. Dzidzienyo
Exit West by Mohsin Hamid
Unaccompanied by Javier Zamora
Call Me American: A Memoir y Abdi Nor Iftin
Things Are Good Now by Djamilia Ibrahim
Refuge by Dina Nayeri
The Only Road by Alexandra Diaz
Dominicana by Angie Cruz
The Ungrateful Refugee: What Immigrants Never Tell You by Dina Nayeri
The Distance Between Us by Reyna Grande
The Beekeeper of Aleppo by Christy Lefteri
Butterfly Boy: Memories of a Chicano Mariposa by Rigoberto González
A Cup of Water Under My Bed: A Memoir by Daisy Hernández
Americanah by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichi
My (Underground) American Dream: My True Story as an Undocumented Immigrant Who Became a Wall Street Executive by Julissa Arce
American Street by Ibi Zoboi
Barefoot Heart: Stories of a Migrant Child by Elva Treviño Hart
In the Country We Love: My Family Divided by Diane Guerrero
Behold the Dreamers by Imbolo Mbue
America Is Not the Heart by Elaine Castillo
The Beast: Riding the Rails and Dodging Narcos on the Migrant Trail by Óscar Martínez
Prayers for the Stolen by Jennifer Clement
Click on the below Movies to watch:
We the People
Slavery by Another Name
Jim Crow of the North
I Am Not Your Negro
The History of Palestine
When They See Us
Amend: The Fight for Aerica
Separate but Equal
Black America Since MLK: And Still I Rise
Teach Us All
Segregated by Design
The Racial Wealth Gap
Maya Angelou And Still I Rise
Always in Season
The Black Miami Documentary
The African Americans: Many Rivers to Cross
White People: A Documentary & Talk Back
Eyes On The Prize
What happened, Miss Simone
Toni Morrison: The Pieces I Am
The Black Power Mixtape
The Black Panthers: Vanguard of the Revolution
Night Catches Us
4 Little Girls
The Murder of Emmett Till
The Trial of Chicago 7
Free Angela Davis and All Political Prisoners
Black Wall Street
The Death of Marsha P. Johnson
Time: The Kalief Browder Story
Journey on African Colony
Crime + Punishment
How Racism Makes Us Sick
Your Attention Please
Black History Activators
Say Her Name: Sandra Bland
Say Her Name: Breonna Taylor
Rest In Power Treyvon Martin Story
3 1/2 Minutes, 10 Bullets
The Murder of Fred Hampton
Hale County This Morning, This Evening
Through A Lens Darkly
Soundtrack For A Revolution
The Black List: Volume One
Breaking The Huddle: The Integration of College Football
Click on any Podcast below to listen:
A 'Forgotten History' Of How The U.S. Government Segregated America
The Activist Files Podcast
About Race with Reni Eddo-Lodge
Yo, this is Racist
Soul of A Nation
Teaching Hard History
Reclaiming Social Justice
Pod for the Cause
Click on any of the Instagram page titles below to follow.
Grassroots Law Project
Know Your Rights Camp
So You Want To Talk About It
Check Your Privilege
From Privilege to Progress
Planned Parenthood Action
The Afro-Latina Disporia
Ain't I Latina
In Cultured Company
RD Es De Todos
Memorial for Peace Justice
14 Black Funds & 23 Creative Ecosystems to Support Black Queer, Trans, Non-Binary and Black Women
Trans Empowerment Project
National Equality 4 Trans Now
Black Educators Connect
Black Education Matters
Beautifully Black Latinas
Well Read Black Girl
Stop Asian Hate
Asian American Collective
Asians For Anti-Racism
AAPI Women Lead
Very Asian Co
Let's Talk Palestine
Eyes On Palestine
Jewish Voice For Peace
Palestinian Youth Movement
The Middle East Eye
Indigenous Rising Media
Stop Line 3
Reclaim Your Power
Red House Series
MMIP | Who Is Missing
The Indigenous Foundation
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